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nominee romney, go head-to-head in person one more time. it's debate number three. it's in boca raton, florida. it's happening tonight, at 9:00 p.m. eastern. before you watch the debate on cnn or at cnn.com/debates, ana jones gives us a preview. >> reporter: the third face-off will focus entirely on foreign policy. from afghanistan and pakistan, to israel, iran and the changing middle east. the candidates will spar over america's role in the world. the new face of terrorism, and how to deal with a rising china. mr. obama tried to highlight one of his biggest foreign policy accomplishments at a light charity dinner in new york. >> monday's debate is a little different because the topic is foreign policy. spoiler alert, we got bin laden. >> reporter: for his part, romney could try, again, to bash the president for his administration's messy response to the attack in libya last month, and link it to what he says is a failed approach in the region. >> this calls into question the president's whole policy in the middle east. look at what's happening in syria, in egypt, now, in libya. >> th
joe biden. >> i am governor mitt romney. >> and i'm paul ryan. >> and this is our election at middle school in charleston, west virginia. and this is -- >> cnn student news! >> oh, man, that was awesome. thanks to everyone for getting things going today for that ireport. we're going to jump right into the presidential debate. last night was the third and final face-off between barack obama and mitt romney. this debate was held in boek ka raton, florida, and it focused on foreign policies. we're talking about ways in which the united states focused on the rest of the world. election day is xktdly two weeks away. last night was the last chance they had to present some of their ideas to a large audience all at once. here is some of what happened. >> i absolutely believe that america has a responsibility and the prism of helping defend freedom and promote the principles that make the world more peaceful. those principles include human rights, freedom of expression, elections because when there are elections, people tend to vote for peace. they don't vote for war. so we want to promote th
at part of the debates between barack obama .mitt romney. but they got together of their own debate in chicago. former new mexico governor gary johnson. he's the presidential nominee for the libertarian party. jill stein, who once ran for governor of massachusetts against mitt romney is the nominee for the green party. virgil good, a former u.s. congressman of virginia is the presidential nominee and rocky anderson, former mayor of salt lake city utah is the nominee for the justice party. one of the big issues is ballot access. people can only vote for these candidates if their names are on the ballot and that varies from state to state for each of these parties. a new national survey shows they're what you're concerned about, too. the two top concerns men teens are jobs and the economy. many students are worried they'll have trouble finding a job after finishing school. 64% say education is up there. 32% mentioned health care. the survey showed the teens were almost evenly split about who they vote for. but 67% said the candidates were more interested in winning than what most amer
-out sprint. president barack obama and presidential nominee mitt romney are crisscrossing the country. they're meeting with potential voters, going on tv shows, posing for pictures and campaigning in front of crowds. there will be a lot of that, especially in swing states where it's uncertain which candidate is likely to win. the campaigns are buying up ad space so you'll see more commercials on more channels and their running mates are doing all they can to get supporters to vote. at this point, it's anyone's guess who will win the election. a cnn political reporter say americans will wake up on election day not knowing who their next president will be. it makes the campaigning the presidents do between now and election day even more significant. >>> our next story takes us to italy. some people in the scientific world are stunned about a court case that just wrapped up there. six scientistes and a government official had been convicted on charges. this goes back to an earthquake. the court ruled that these scientists didn't do enough to warn people that there was an earthquake risk. the t
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4